click to show more information

click to hide/show information About your Search

Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11
the team because he felt his safety was at risk if he stayed in this workplace environment. >> this is a 6, 5, 330 pound man. but again, he really felt like some guys on this team were out to get him and some of the things they had made said or threatened may actually occur. and this was the only way he felt like coextricate himself from the situation and that perhaps it gets corrected. >> jeff: rookie hazing takes place in the nfl all the time. have you ever seen a case like this? >> not of a player leaving a team and basically forcing its team's hand, how do we deal with this on our roster wa, do we do in this regard. everything that i've been told is that this goes above and beyond the norm. but those norms are different. the culture of an nfl locker room it is not your normal workplace environment. an i think some players maybe tolerate more than others. i think there is a lot that we don't know that goes unsaid because it's part of the code. but there is an instance of a young man, educated, standford kid who has been around the football environment and this was pushing him to a degre
it to the age of 18. >> to prepare him for living in that environment, what have you told him? >> to pray. >> reporter: in sunnydale, he knows more people shot than graduated from college. his cousin was shot and killed when he was 19. to keep on track, his mom set down the law. >> i might be strict and have my way, but you will be better off listening to me than wind up in the system at another age. there's repercussions behind anything and everything you do from crime all the way down to sex. there's repercussion and consequences. >> reporter: that lecture got him here to uc berkeley. >> a degree from the public university in the world. >> reporter: tyree elson speaking a commencement exercises for the school of social welfare last year. >> that was a big deal for me because i didn't really hear about too many people graduating from college and just i guess there were a few who had the chance to do that. it was like a dream come true. >> reporter: i remember what the football coach in high school said about him. >> one out of 4,000. every four years and every five years. >> reporter: th
the school should create an inclusive environment. >> is a 12:00. remember to turn your clocks back. i am just loving this extra hour of sleep. >> no controversy there. as for the rest of the day -- >> on the other hand, if we hadn't set the clocks back, we would be done by now. >> i will take this week. >> certainly beautiful. a lot of sunshine around the bay area. good luck a bit chilly. temperatures just out the door. mid to upper 40s inland. not bad. as you look toward the bay bridge, a few high clouds. aside from that, a-ok. livermore 49, san francisco 54, santa rosa 52 degrees. wind speeds right now mostly calm to just a few miles per hour in the south bay. they've even calm down up at napa where they've been gusting up to 25 miles per hour. wind advisories posted for parts of the north bay. is this low pressure trough moves in, we keep temperatures chilly around the bay area today. plenty of sun but just a little bit on the cool side. later in the week, a mild start to the week and then another patch of cool weather on the way for the bay area. doesn't look like we get anything fro
an inclusive environment. >>> black friday is getting an early start this year. at walmart, retailers offer deals well ahead of the traditional holiday shopping period. it started offering discounts this week. numerous stores are also opening on thanksgiving for the first time. experts say part of the reason we are seeing deals earlier than usual is because thanksgiving is november 28 making six fewer shopping days this season. >>> live in san jose, clear skies at this hour. we have your saturday evening forecast as the news continues on kpix 5. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, these are the hands a pediatrician. these are pioneering advances in heart surgery. and these are developing groundbreaking treatments for cancer. they're the hands of the nation's top doctors. kaiser permanente doctors. and though they are all different, they work together on a single mission: saving lives. discover how we are advancing medicine at join us, and thrive. concert today by san francio symphony to mark the mexican holiday of "dia de los muer" the day >>> a colorful concert today by san francisco symphony to mark t
and british columbia's prime minister of the environment. their annoyancement was clear. they are teaming up on clean energy like wind and solar. >> so that we the regionally take advantage of the jobs. >> uc berkeley energy professor says the plan is to find power in numbers. when you add the states and canadian province together, they make a driving force behind the world's fifth largest economy. they say pooling resources should entice more manufacturers. >> we could scale it up even more by being a regional player and compete with china in terms of manufacturing, with europe in terms of deploying. there is know national u.s. climate policy build and there is not one coming soon. they had to make their own policies. but today, several teamed up and these big names sure did talk a big game. >> simply put, i don't think it's too much to say that on the west coast we intend to design the future not to wreck it. many, steps need to be taken. as we tie together all these initiatives we begin to chip away at carbon emissions. >> reporter: if you read between the lines at today suppress conferen
of the foreign service with an impeccable reputation. logan: and in that environment you were asking for more security assets and you were not getting them? >> hicks: that's right. >> logan: did you fight that? >> hicks: i was in the process of trying to frame a third request, but it was not allowed to go forward. >> logan: so why didn't you get the help that you needed and that you asked for? >> hicks: i really, really don't know. i, in fact, would like to know that... the answer to that question. >> logan: in the months prior to the attack, ambassador stevens approved a series of detailed cables to washington, specifically mentioning, among other things, "the al qaeda flag has been spotted several times flying over government buildings." when the attack began on the evening of september 11, ambassador stevens immediately called greg hicks, who was back in tripoli. >> hicks: ambassador said that the consulate's under attack. and then the line cut. >> logan: do you remember the sound of his voice? >> hicks: oh yeah, it's indelibly imprinted on my mind. >> logan: how did he sound? >> hicks: he
contaminants into the environment. this is one of two vessels being removed during the clean-up effort. >>> new video from egypt where protesters gathered outside a courthouse today as ousted islamic president mohammed morsi faced charges. shortly after the trial began, it was adjourned until january. a defiant morsi insisted to the court he is still egypt's legitimate president and he rejected the legal proceedings against him. he is accused of inciting violence and murder. >>> for four days the world watched helplessly as terrorists carried out a siege on a shopping mall. by the time it was over 67 people were dead. the suspects today are appearing in court in connection with the attack. a somali terrorist group has claimed responsibility. >>> a student trapped for days wedged between a dorm and a garage. this morning the 19-year-old is recovering from the ordeal while police try to piece together this bizarre accident. >>> and ebay now apologizing this morning after holocaust memorabilia were put on the site for auction. >>> more sunshine to come today after a cold start, but could we soon s
into the environment. this is one of two vessels being removed during the clean-up effort. >>> big changes are in the works for a major east bay shopping center. plans could push 100 businesses out. broad way plaza in walnut creek is planning to add as ach as 300,000 square feet of retail space. it still has to get the city council approval next month. the expansion will mean 100 stores currently in the plaza have to close by the end of january to make room for construction. shoppers say they are ready for the expansion. >> the economy is ready, you know. the economy is getting better. so a different type of shopper is attracted. there will be some variety, you know. some people leave. some people come. >> reporter: it's all good? >> right. >> some stores, including victoria's secret, have already moved out of the construction zone. >>> crab season is in full swing along the central and northern california coast. and it looks promising, too. the commercial season doesn't start until november 15, but sport fishermen were able to start crabbing at 12:01 in the morning on saturday and they se
especially in a very low interest rate environment. we need to bringt that cash out in a less risky way where people can earn a better return. >> the question is people sitting on a lot of cash maybe not sitting on not sitting on trusting investments. you are arguing there is a better way to do it than simply sitting on cash. >> there is a better way than cash. there are certainly ways to invest in the equity markets with large cap companies that pay good dividends. remember you are getting four percent more. you need to use longevity as a tool and invest for the long term. where people get confused it's not timing the market it's time in the market. they should use this longevity to their advantage and get invested. they are not day traders. they shouldn't be looking at the markets every day but invest in good companies that pay a dividend over a long period of time. there are many tools to limit the risk but at the same time really help yourself for the future. >> so take your money out from under the mattress. >> exactly. >> thank you. good to see
this kind of war are yum people. very young people trained in strategy in a waitness environment but who have the capacity to correlate and manipulate best the amount of information and derive strategies from it. and this young man i have recruit and trained, young ender, is especially bright but he comes from a troubles family and i am a manipulator and a mentor. >> yo you a good guy or bad guy? >> you pays your money and taking your choice. i'm. we've got good parts, back pads. >> you don't look at genre's either. >> they say i'm doesn't 50 movies. three of them have something to do with space. >> but it was such an iconic role, i think. that's why. >> wi us glad to have been there. >> you've been there. i get it. >> this movie, ten years to make, over 100 million dollars. why did it take so long? >> it took ten years to get the script to where they wanted it and they th you know it's a complicated movie and nobody wanted to make a complicated movie except the people who pulled up the mean for it. it's really a big film. >> the cast is incredible. viola dav
environment. i wouldn't want to put something on the market that my parents in their time couldn't go to a restaurant and afford to buy it. >> cheers. >> reporter: family ties are the reason this wine was launched in the first place and they're the reason nantz hopes it will last. >> this was an opportunity to try to take something that i taught myself a level of expertise and then could apply that passion and energy into something that could become a company that stays in my family for generations to come. >> one of the more challenging assignments i've ever had. >> it's just not scenic out there. >> just when i couldn't love him any more jim nantz. number one, he didn't want to put his name on the label. that speaks volumes to who he is. he talks about his love for his job, his love for his wife. i love any man who talks about the love for his wife. >> and his love for his father who passed of alzheimer's. they're donating 20% of the proceeds from the sales of the wine to alzheimer's research this month. >> where did you shoot that? >> in sonoma. just not that
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11